Newspaper Page Text
MARSHALL COUNTY REPUBLICAN.
National Ucpublican Newspaper Pcuotcö to Constitutional Cibcvtn, Union, anb euern tuic interest of tl)c Conntrtj. PLYMOUTH, INDIANA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1857. NO. 19; VOL. 1.1 ft tTtjc Ucpnblican' lb FOBI.ISriEO EVERY THURSDAY MOBSINC BY L MATTINGLY. If paid in advance, ----- fl 50 At the end of six months. - - - - 8 00 II delayed until the end o: the year. 2 50 A failure to order a discontinuance at the expiration of the tinSB subscribed for, will be considered a new engagement, and the paper continue!. CTNo papeT will be discontinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the Publisher. J IT The above terms will be strictly ad hejed tO. ADVERTISING. (TI UTES OK t.ES. BREVIER. MAKE A Sai'lRSO Oitt square three insertions or leanj ! 00 Fach additional insertion, ... 2 n ii...l. - .-.- k ru ll lMNi -Jttia i!i.rritrru uuc yeas, v sr Legal advertisements miut be cash vaaee or accepted security. Advertisements. time not marked will be inserted till forbid den, and charged at the above rates. poetical. the ncTiir.it-s nit st GRicr. Slie sit ieide Ue cm. lie. An I her le r ;r stream i ig (i-it, Fr Ik il-" prceut ml, W.iiU 4e tWk ef all the ss Oi' tli.- 1 iv, mm Pili of g!atitM. VVii-n ht-r tirt-U.rn'j answeiiug ki TüriiK-d li tn il with sacb a iaptnia Th.Jt it knew no oilier bin. O tline h ipj'V. h ippv m-nneeita! T iey lint det-pc'i hT depiir, Kor siw 1 :kN l vr tlierr.idle, Ao.1 her baby is not th re! TiJ. re are w ird f eoafurt spoken, Ami be 'eil ckaatla ol grief Wear the iui! Imw of piouiise, Ati'lalic tela a '! reib'!': But Iit wvrr'ni iliou-lr willwaudtr, T.ll they rf-le i the enc Ot the dark nnd silent clumber. A:m1 er ail tliut milit b i v-!coiiI K'-r n l.ttle vacani Till- lit. Or aiiioii! irc of ii nr. T l !i r heart, in t. nea ol' .i TU:it her lliy js n I liier-! She it bcMle tlae t r.ujli'. Bat Iter tear no luiig-jc flow, ftc ahft tm : Ueaaed !, And f'raeUall furtiily w ;. S-iiutiy eye I n.k dowti upon her, A-ill the Wi. e lim hushed tlc sea 8' ill her spir t wi'li the wbtaper, tSuflt-r theai to t ome to jtc" A'i-i wi.i'e her onl is lifted . On the sari'ijr w-i.ig of rMyer. Heaven's crystal gatesswiuc iamardf A id sIil- sees her l).i!,y tlier-! Kn ic tr'tocer. TiltK .HlEL-TllKl 2I. BT 11. BOW;. AND BIIOWN. ' The r.iise!-lhr.ih in in Kebntin-. It Kenn like lhe voice of Spring c.Ilinx apo i t'i.! tl .nn.ut flo-.von to awake." Thomas Mt:.i.i:a. - . r I Ttn1 iui- ' Mir iMi iiJ7 on the mi-letor bouh, ' f'11 inri-xli- clear nnd 1'Mid; It sho its & Id drohte eirth iti son-, . To hr wind. .111 I lu:- drill 1 ml' cl -utl: ' Ye tnav frown, vi- mr. frown. And th .'im m iv 1 nine down, Bt the Spring wi.l he lu-ro by and b!" The now.tr ; r - p from itsslnmher deep. A it ii-artta its in ivc d atrain. Ail riie is heil fron- i's c Id. c -U bad, An I rrhiaper: t ome asain! For though th? wind blow, AtiJ fct fll tle n-.w. The Spring will be tiere by aatl Uy A t itlirr. to 1. h arth iu ech iing voice. A'l.'t tliat i lli-' froz.Mi tre nn. Till life c.atis bick t its bear aqii", An l it aUiks-th awiy iu dream. -O i oh!" aiojs the thruli, As tho w rem rush. "The Sp.-ins will be here by aud b)'" It ainr. too. iU song to thi- tempeat high As it abouts tu tbe leafiest tre , Till il betreib the wild winds dwindle away, A id tb y dimple with knees 'he sea, "Qh! orb!' aings tbe b'rd. 'Now my voice ye have he.avd, I m bt Ij tbe green-wooJ away!" i- H- th'j benches are green, where 1 used to And so many sweet voices arise. That ye love not tbe note that used to float To the o'ear blue frosty skies, So no more will I aing. ""; ' Iti To a feasale pen, we belie ie that W owe tki eloqaet tribute to the sex: Ye avfwstar of the aight, ye are gems of the i nom. Ve arj 4ex-dr pi waaio Intra ilium iue the titer n, A vi rayless tbit night is. that m ami ng nnblext, Wjsiaaa omn in y iireye lights up peace in tbe breast, Anl the sharp tkru of aorrow iln'ci deep i lhe heart. Tilt aw sweet hp of wjmin assuigos tbe' rmarV: Tia Uors o'er ths co i-h of m'ufortaue lo bead, la ftfndn-sss a lower, ia lisaimess a friend; And prosperity's hour, be it ever crmfest, Fiom woman r.ceives uwth retinemeut and zest, Audi adorned by tbe bayiy or en wreathed by tbe willw. Her smtlo is ur meed, and her bosom our pillow. itliseeUancous. I'he following commmication was written hv a Democrat of this place, and .... ii.tandea to honor the columns of th..V. C. Wh, it did ,..' appear in that sheet, the writer can ex plain. Our columns are open for the discus sion of ibis, and all other questions of public interest. We do not hold ourself rponsi5 however, for the virws of others, unless we give them a special eu- .In.ron,.,, , VJ U I JV. Ill V 11 t For the Republican. Our Saloon. Mr. Euitor; Permit me loc a few mo ments tu occupy the attention of your i . . , . , inad-imanJ r,,aers bJ Slv,g m - brief ?pace tn your very inlerrstiuz paper, for the purpose of saying a fw words iu relation to our Silooi.s. You are nware, I sup pose of the great temptations wh'th are always connected w Uh such inSlitutious, but 1 must saj that arout.d and within our a loots thesaloonsof Tijinonh are more and greater than Mom people .re nware of. You could not. if you were so disposed, enter aomc of them at diiy hour, but that you would funl seMei al the table one or more setts if men, Paying ' Euchre," ' Seven Up.'' &c, or in other words tianbling' Young men who, six months ago, couij hardly iiave been induced to enter one oi these pihces, may now occasionally and very easily be induced to play with 'me of iheir friends saloon friends I t the drinks, a cigr, or perhaps oys trrs. I have heard of some who were caught p 'ay ing ;hry said for drinks, b.it if the truth were known, they were playing for money. Look out, boy, if you don't want any one to know you do such things, don t do them. This is irv j advice. You are ti'lked about in the ' street and in the social circle, ensured j rn i denounced, in the strongest terms for (loins so. Remember that vour-fu'ure I srputaliuus, to a great ex'ent, depend: I 1 m I npon the eompany you keep itl your: ' onth. Habits will natur.illv bo formetl, ! w'n'u h it will take years, and perhaps a iift time to lid yt'urselves of. ful. So be care- 1, rr ,e ;cr ,,, 1 : 1 It ws my misr.irtuns to drop intoone of thes-j places not 1 ng since, and while Ui 1 1 h I r. tr "siime- m p 11 vnnnn ami o!i n Im wrre playing "Euchre," there tans a no. man eo'ered, and took hold of her hits band sarin; and tried ah manner olwaysj tn I'i 'ii. r h ..l In ann hnma vi ih !.. r Vint , . . , .... . ., no, ue "would not do it till be cot readv. ol. . a ... . I . i . . out? rr-e-urieu iu e.a;s iio fiiireatirs Ulli f all to no purpose, and she was compelled to seek her boms alone! Oh! ye men who have wives and care not for them; what is your doom? It is your privilege you say; but is it your dutj" Do yon know the anxiety whicla they mmifrst for you, knowing youi , r. .... jwu. whereabouts? If you do, you must be hard hearted thus to us. them. n... c Lr... ... . dating yea in some respects too much I i j i cn nm iriliHi T ill ne in nl nrinkinn I 1 9 ad gambling. Wsre they situated in some communities, thev would every one ; . of them be broughl before the Grand Tu- ry at its irst silting. How will it be here? Wo will see. Fit A B' K. Npirit of the Ires. I i e puoiisned an article last week relative to the Charter uf the new State riT a Bank, from a Republican paper, the fol lOwine is from a Democratic sh-et one r ,k. .m . l;.-i-.-. ,1.... 'u"cu uu mal oiua, published in Northern Indiana. We ex - pect to have something to say ourself, ou this topic shortly. Ed, Rep Fro tbe Fort Wayne JeHersouian, Apply the TesUThe CriNis Demands It. Wo transpose from the head of our leading column lo this place, the follow . " " - Z " " to read them : t D 7 I tl i .L- T-v r T tew, inn wie iyeinutracj ui iu- dUna, as represented, in this Convention, hereby reiierate and re-.ffirm th. time- hn.n.sJ nunMnt.. nl IK. V..;A..I h. ..v..v.v c""wr v. w.o ..ji.uii.. s..u ocratfc Party in opposition to Banking. and all other chartered monopolies, and solemnly disclaim all responsibility for the passage of the bill at the list setsion r.rth. v.-- I . i it . l of the Legislature, commonly called the State Bank Bi'l. Democratic State Convention. Jan. 8. 1856 The principle avowed in the above State Resolution is fully endorsed by the Democratic National Convention, June 156, when it resolved that it is high ad sacbed DUTY of the Democratic Parly to besist all monopolies ahd aXCLUSIVX LEGISLATION FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE FEW AT THE EXF9SE Qf THE Want We ak you now, h this demcr-atir Toctrine? Do those resolutions embody ... f , . inerr.uc.p.eau. me uemnci.uc party in m. t i m reference to Banks and Monopolies? , i,n ,,-,. ,,- h lhe'C(m;e5, ow .;, (0Iwat . f ,Corpoiltnn. And when ll,al lime the , St. B..k-.h. -,r..h...i fully come, nut l.borers srlli PowtR. anj tije pe0ple of the state? Will any democrat stultify himself, com- promise his principles, sell out his de- Then the laborer will become the capi-; The question of Slavery Emancipation fifty in two years! There is no town in : assembled at Shawnee Mission, null and , ,. ,, , , , .,, . .. ... . , , ., it except Yienna. biiu its population is void; for the reasons that members there - mocracv, and accept n bribe either direct- talist, and labor and capital will be iden- in Missouri has been under consideration ""-ell . ""VaM ;,.; ffPrl of ' , Pi,P,0lt ,kirtt .: t , 1 not increasing. wThere is a certain gen- oi were elected throueh violation of the ly or indirectly cflVrcd, and go over to tifie 1. in the Missouri legislature for several j teman in Waehington Township whose, organic act and usurped power, and op the enemy and sanction a system which Ye shall speak more fully hereafter Jays, it having grown out of the election large bets on the county, demonstrated pressive and cruel statutes. The bill haa been repudiated by the solemn teach- upon the relalions of HBO and on- of Mr. Palm, of St. Louis, (who is nn a. that he felt an interest in the result, who; provides (or holdings new tlection, ami ing and constant practice of the demo tal. We allude to it now because we vowed emancipationist by the BorJer Ruf can perhaps give somt; light on tne sub any person ofTenng his vote must prove , ., , -., - iv . .i iect of the increased democratic vote of by his own oath that he is a bona Hde crane party. That som-J who profes? to consider it ns essentially identified with fian Democracy, as a Director in the Vnshington I settler, and by the oath of two legal ro be democrats will ba seduced by the hope the main subject of this article. It in- State Bai.!;. ye tbink we shall endsavor to get at ters that he has been for more than on of gain, to abandon the cause they pro- j vulvesa fundamental principle of our de- In the House on the 27th, Mr. Dakne?, the old tine mode of warfare. The party ; month preceeding the election an actual fess. we do not doubt- but'ihat the mass- e. of true he.ited devests nell us mn of all parties who are opposed to partial legislation, corporate privileges, and illegal and unconstitutional authori ty, will staiitl out in opposition, we most firmly bflieve. s Ye do not wish, in loll place, to dis cuss the general question of monopolies or the views of the democratic party v.n the subject of Banks. We must say. tTever, that we 1 ok upon the present ilent. secret, and thorough organ!. tion of corporations against the rmnt., as a most dangerous crisis in our history, W look upon it as the most abject and degrading, as well as the most appalling form of corruption. The creation of corporations, for the sole purpose of con ceutrnting wealth in the lunds of a few, making a Itague among tha non produ cers, is one ol the most alarming signs of tho times. It is both a crime and a ! nuisance. In the minds of thoughtful m. n. .he ,e.,i. i, n.rro.ing do.,, tn tne point, whether corporations 6tiall . rule or the people; il is the question of : salvation or ruin; and they wh falter or turn back at this perilous crisis, should be rantlfd as traitors in all oom'iig time he mildew ul shame and disgrace should set:le upon their memory forever. The inevitable tendency of Cjnk insti tutions is to create a pnv ile-grd wider in socie'y who do nolliine, and who give . t- - t - r . 1 1 . l . 1 . nou.u.g .u mwmm ior tue we.-mn tnwy re- reive. It men thould obtain houses lands, luxurus, without giving any equiv- 1 ' e" '"0 ""J vn " -oii ir. airui 1 uiiirsa inrj uuidintrj u.CIII UV Kill J " 0 ' there would he swin'inr snmc wh-re ' "" 6 m' v"-,e- . 1.1 1 1 I Aim nit eise uo uiicoaetltuuoaai4 soul- u.l nnrnArslinn : nnllml hunLT Ilv ttii, vV.FU...t. .. m .riailHiP.l nnn ,nü !. or. s.n.1. u I In t of paper doJW which! would buy half a county, with less labor . . " ,, . . , , than it wouid require to raise a bushel ot I. I rnrn irkiir.tr iKo iim.lu snillinna if Ar. ' ..7" T : : Z inncttii hoi. inr "ne yuu a iiivie.uoie occurring, wnere tner stunned lo strip of brown paper, with a piclure and a promise to pay printed upon it, for your . , ... I K. . r oatrl r mi e nnanael t a i ,1 r rati t raa n i n A 1 V 1 U 1 1 VI I VU I 11 r - t UtlU WU I IffOlll lit ' B ii iu ue a lair irjpsactioo -you tane a FItOMiSE TO PaY nd Call it VALUE R F.- , . are crow nnfr - , , . j , . : think, not more than a mile.the passen- 1 I V lgmX!ül , Vrs inferred tmm a peculiar motion of' ideavorinztonersuadetliemunitltuthntihn'. .. .. . - ' -r - S, I .1 r S . . M inKS aie me lounuation 01 our prosper - . . 1 itv that we rnnlH nnt in uithnnt ihnm- ' " . ! that our grain would rot in the grana- . . othinir would f...d . mjtUl .. , w Ithout them. I Ills is all tammou. and - inteuded to humbus and deceive. If theie was a demand for the prodace of the country in China, and there was no money to buy it on speculation at any iu- termediate point, it would find its way als. m , here from mat remote region. It would do this in obedience to a law of trade i and a principle of political economy 1 nerfenlv wall L-nnwn i ,-u C " L ... . . unnej uusiness msn in the community, jit is nonsense that we are dependent on ; the money of the local banks to buv the I produce of the country A few bunk n,t . . s r. ' fuiios, r ih. r - r , u : suss, si uu .ssv. isiuii .rstUI U 1 Ulf iL' I I S . 1 U ' tions. While the rnnsses prow nrnn.artinn ately poorer, and the laborer and farmer o r r - " re turned away from their doors or re- fuaed accommodation betaiia l, n.annnt I ,uu ."""."ju.iiuu 11 Mono; If I a bor nrndnren all t hp val ih in t .. r - - -.. su .is.: .community, how does it bannen that its ereators generally are the poorthe f wreiched, the destitute? WW i. it that .a. LL. . l ,.. . . laooringmen me weaun creator aus ( lne ppor, are synonovnous terms? Why do we hear of the distress of the laborer the poverty of the creator of riches'- . ; J. , . , .. frora year to yoar for a bare subsistence. j aofnhe nabob, whoHeySr toiled nu hoar in his life, is clotlacI in ournle and fares vnv is mat tne sons oi inuusirv ton on i S aaay i . . y i sumptously everv day? We inswer, Jbe- v . 3 ' . cause the people permit legislation for urr . f TV Aar CtW a r kn . the benefit of capital, and against labor; the granting of scoresof corporations of! every character. Monopolies, exclusive privileges, are the causa of oineteen twen tieths of oil the poverty and misery Intihe track by the breakine of a rail and the country It is a nart of the muiinn K of democracy, to sweep these blood suck ' im; abominations from the land; to see to It that equal protection is guarantied to I II t r , ... ng...S. '"n,uu,a u. w.c I a. a. 1 1 A L. who have so long plundered by statute. .,1 rnhhorl tlllslpr the R&nCtifin nf fin HCl be able to keop the delicate fingers of privileged fraud out of tfieir pockets. nocracr. Unless these relations be prop . lv adjusted, tve .bull . realise ,h. 1 full working or consummation of our beautiful system; without it all th la - bors of the philosopher and statesman, ,, . . , .,, . and all the t forts of the press will be auu an too r fruiiless and uoavailing. We may be called levellers. B it the puny aristocratic drivelers who may make tins charge, do not unCerstand the meaning of the word if applied to us as a term of reproach. It Is true we wish in level BleWABDS. whiiO tllCV desire to iramiile downwards. We w ish to level iKp ort nrndnrtive claSSC the true P the great prod.ict, e cla ses tl M true sovereigns ol the nation, to the throne sovereigns of dignity, where their claims will recognitsu uuu men wmiuiiu - j i . i. 11: , . j supreme. We say to the toiling masses who have 1 . . . fo long sullsred lrom me unjust exact - ions of chartered monopolies 'apply ' rur 'prfcsT va nv T n nur rirfiTfiÄr in ii . a il . I uor. .pe.k nut. snd let it h. knn.vn th.t i 1 ' " W " V ' - ?our e) e up0 lho whe ,ilh prole. aioa ot dtmocracy upon their ups are lamling their inlluence in favor of a sys tens that is at war with the first princi ples of democracy, Let your voice be heard and your influence now be I feU THE tRISJS DEMASIJS ,T." A Wild Locomotive and John(.ilpin Engineer. Tiie Lmcaeter (Ohio) Daily E.rnrr ' J 1 describes a very singular accident 011 the Co!umbia Railroad as follows: This mornine about one o'clock, a ' friohtful accident occurred on the Phila- 1 iri;uiiui uct-iueni I'cianru uu iub 1 u, a- , LiJi-va .a 1 ,. -li.vI tici Ii I ! lotnuau utrai s. ll I 1 1 1 a il a , WHICH . .. . . ... . ref u'lea n the demolition ol two pnssen - L , k.i,.: .V. ,.: .. . Iv. I IV 1 turn uriuui'iiii' nj iuc iiuill auu U.e. j . . o . u o Qr tirec ,a(j.es ; 1 . . - .1 in t he rear car one of them very sen - 1 The particulars, as we have learned! them from a passenger, are 6S foil WS- The express train, which left Philanel- nhia last nizlil at 11 o'clock crime on as I . . . . . . , ! " i'"Kesrurg without anything o. wood and water The train, composed of1 ! bnggaS car and two passenger cars, was ! drawn by a freight locomotive, the receni i " t J i . a storm having disarranged the schedule! which assiens particular locomotives to e.ich train. After they left Parkerchnrtr ' and had proceeded, as our informant . . . . , the cars that tliev were oil the trark and T I ! t wja siihspniientv riimverpd thai ii.;e ww --..-- u-sww.v..m.uuuv.bi 1 infpinnr'n iv.-.a ,-.,rr. rt I - - - i ,.. . . 1 ne conuuetor orew the ropes att.acheü, ''o e signal bell sa violently that h ! broke, but the engineer either did not a .k. -:..jSt : a uujoiimti'j vijc Bigusii, ui paiu auu men- I linn tn it. On the train went, whizzing over the snow tracli nw ""d lht;n thumping oyer i " "JSCU P"1 ""'"S ! Ion V i 1 la rran it d I In rrrt n ml at. , bridl7B Chtiatiann. until abnnt hlf . I CJ w a u mil' this side the ladies car became de- tached and capsized. On still the. steam- r,orse galloped, evidently pleased at the wla . . r 'I 1 7 L m .1 teat of railroading without the use of rails, and no doubt M love with the dri ver who thus gave Ü loose reign without ever looking back to see whether his train W kept up, uuiil about a half mils from Ihe ! P0,nt where tbe ladte s car became de- de - tached, the second car also went over ' 7 s .s !brakin2 the coun 1112. and smashmtr ,he I.. 1 e . v. i. . . . ' 1 s : nr rrar rim u inu toi uu iu mecra. e ' foreot to enquire whether the engineer 'stopped even iheu, or whether be got stopped at all; but we trust ,t will be the - , . . ... . . I 1 i t.. . La. jy Ulliea HC uon Ki'c a uiuic o i I IBlfl C t'J T V ' . ' I em anal on of bis conduct than u on ! hypothecate for him. L 'o most singular feature of ibis ncci - .oV WinUU .ITH WCIÖ WS, IUa DUI; rew r.ersons injured. ! One account says that but one lady j as injured, another that there was three! . .a .a . ' of lhem-but the wonder is that al! were ; not maimed or killed. The truck wheels I ann otner iragmenia oi tne Drohen cars ! were .dttered along the track for the 1 stance of a mile, the cara being almost j entirely demolishes. When it was first I . a. a . . . uiscovereu inai inc cars wert . . . . . trade the passengers weie in gri?at terror, f an rose to their feet, but thev nassad an fl rta 'aaA aII a V. smothiy over the Christiana bridge, that . j i they concluded that they must be on the tracK, anu nau jusi iiriy seaieu tnem - elves when the crash came upon them. The cars, it appears, were thrown off i th train must hart run fianr it.i!n Km. fore the engineer found out lhat there was 'anything wrong. The passengers weöV back to Christiana, routed the MM. l i l c 1 ,1,1 -II ... hio WHO lllltt llirs maiio uuu mu mi r maVe thetn cQUlfo. table. Con w ,illrlnr n.i.nv mm on to this citv. pro- ......... mmm r .' urns d to the rene nf the disaster jusl is th. psswngers had Hnished .good bie.kf.st, .d bio.ght th to this city. ' A pjM in the Miaaoarl Legislature. of Scott, introduced a resolution, which hud Pr.ri..l, been offered in IdI ses- sion of this tenT: ; Resolved, By lue General Assembly of the State of Missouri, that the emanci- paiion of Slaverv in the State of Missouri ! . . .. - , . , )s impracticable and unjust to the slave holders, and ought not to be agitated, QkW Re lhe Bor(jer RufTian hero of Ossawalomie 11 ght, moved to lay the rcg.mion on the table. The liepub'i con sketches tho ensuing sceno as jowa: fol Mr. Dames, Of Scott, would g0 back tO ihe origin of this discussion. ) ..... ..,v ., ... He recol- leCleil that at the last session on a bill , 6 . . of lhp Kiatntpc vvtiirh hp fTlirn mnrrH l0 strike out the name Lusk and insert . , m mat oi Ueorge tvnapp Mr. Raid had moved to lay tha. motion on tho table on - 100 grou:,u inai 1118 iemocrauc pany had alreadv a paper and did not need A 1 i TX . a . . , . . assistance. Mr. Reid denied that position. He t I . a a -a . ' " S B t ftfi mane ine mriTioii mil in v uenause n tho support Mr. D gsve to Mr. Knspp, - - j ' . 1 ' CTi hj, rojm wag al Nj 12 Newmans Ho ' te I . -&ä t o Mr. Reid If I am not mistaken it may be No. 12, n Rltls lower down the riv or. Mr. Dimes Yours ought to be called No. 12. Penitentiary , where you ought to have been before you r t . . 1 v .1 r louiini me ojttie o: Osstwatomie. Mr. R'-id rose, and Mr. Dimes facing . ' , ' I the Speaker con tiwtted hi; ! Mr Dames Your now is reitrti.ss. powder has no ter- t. 1 . , ..A I iura lui inc. 1 a iu t.uuituuiig tut juiuv-i- pe At this moment Mr. Reid had stennpd - '"rr' - in ihm farlitaida nf Mr n-me H. l.iil II- " r " - 1 r 1 . r. 1 J u: 1 U.. Ji , ins mu n.niu upuu m auuu.urr.anu urnw - in. nfT with hi rioht atrnrk him rD.r- " - "O neg) a henTy bow on lh, right cheek( 6n,, . 1 1 " . , I II. n J . .1 . . , snocseu nun uown. iur. xvei u was men libon IV hlR MP1I1U tOhlSKPSt Mr. Dernes having recovered some : wtlat !r0m ine eIIeCtS Ot the DlOW, said: I y. sir, that no man but a cowardly asaassiu would step up behind a centle- I !. .,,1 U I . -"T "" ' . r i . : UI uuuis i mue inai in'8 House now adjourn uutil nine o'clock Ihursday. Motion submitted and lost. Mr. Dames. I say. sir. that I have been assaulted in this House. I 6av. sir. that an assassin 6tepped up behind nie I t . . ... mr , . . . , when my back was upon him and struck me aco. I prououuee him a cow ard and a scoundrel. . . r. . . . . - . . air, item tnen stepped lorward anam. ! - I w when Mr. Dirn-s raised a tumbler w th . the evident intention ol thrturino il ni - j. m - - -- - n il- j i r t "1- mr. nein men urew a Knne, wneu Mr. Allen of Warren, and several oth- ef gentlemen stepped in front of Reid, ...ri ,s..;,..i ,JT . vt. ra...... "v oca. inirs ' was also prevented from throwing the glass by g:n.lemen around him. Wonder if this Reid didn't formerly reside in Laporte? It makes no differ ence, however, where ho originated, he i 19 8 Senui Icy specimen o WBogtis Deinocra- I'n m the K Mln ii eRep iblican. Tit for Tat. ' A? the majority of the House Com mit tee on Elections are exceedingly lib - eral in permitting lhe old liners lo otk 1 11 manner of questions, whether they re all manner ol questions, whether they re late to Rush county or not; whether they foreigners Srom making constitutions lor s ..- nro direct or indirect; whetherlhey, elate, 1 , r...,, mm K.rs.. n- e..r.n9. ik. mmtl 1 ' hlh ui hckhs, , .titruuiv ss., mu 1 I allow equal scope and verge on the other . side. A friend suggested to us one day last week to go back to last years ope ..,:on,. (n enouire hownnnr rotes . ces ... I. ..,. u; rarl t Tn-n lnl la ra nur A a wnu wao nu.u " v. . ..... urocured in three aays. It would also be well enough to ascer- j tain whether Col. B's twenty or thirty ,u 'u ' tT ,h tlm. of th. Octobr, .l.ctlon. ' 1856. voted or not. It would probab'y I. a 1 " V . . "a, 1 I T . .a throw some light on Old Line tactics lo j get C. B. belora the t,ommutee. h i p'ied to a certain gentleman to hi a T lie ap re his aon to come into Rush county to gather corn. He offered to pay a dollar and give the father the benefit of the day's work. As to residence, ha said al! that was ne cessary was, to nip the son's shirt into a tub of water and hang it on the clothes line! Charley thought he was talking to an Old Liner! He said the Democrats were doing a good jod ot importing votes, i out insi no 01 ",rJ ' ertheless be beaten in the county! It . would be a eood idea to get Mr, R. of Anderson. He complained to a Demo rrat of Shelbv that it W8S impossible to fat voters fjr that part el Rush county; , mm. - . as Gen. Foley bid over the Rush Deinoc nd look the disposable orce of I ihe ra r v in ncmUinrlnn rr.!int ftl til 1,'fiCalUr f- j - . .. -- There is a certain gentleman East whose Hibernian force was considerably ! augmented lust before election time. whoso pres-nce before tho committee. ( mg to the U lnd dl it iS a remarkable fact, and one which needs explanation, that the old line vote ! in Union Township increased more than has had much experience in conducting -i ,. i : m -P! . U I f r, ( n K, i i . i m vi.ims before the committtee. Congressional. Washington, Jan., 31. It! ATI, On motion of Mr. Bilger, the bill for ! lhe surve-v of llie 0hio riv;r anud lhe pn" - cipal tributaries, was made the special order for Monday next. The consideration of the Indian nppro- priation bill was resumed. Mr. Hale commented in severe terms . , n CI. on the conduct ot governor Stevens 111 j proclaiming martial law and arirsting the Qf C()url Qf Wlhi ! ... tv .: a . I. . ton Territory. He was opposed to pla- cing a single dollar in the hands of ruch a man and thought that in the days ot the Roman supremacy no outrage equal to I . - a a- . I Ihia Taa arar nar t rsTAI in no mns TP- , rT- - ! mote province of that hmpire- A debate followed respecting the poli ! cy towards the Indian tribes on the fa - . " b a . . . i f. ra c t m o n i 01 it n t a w a t 1 1 -i . v. -oav. -a. m n mv-n mn "ll gd on .pproprl.tlr.g ne.rlr seven nun- a. .7. "7" 0- . , . Kon anu u asiuuguui le.r.iuura vniuuut r k . ' -1 M iuntier action on ine um. Th. Senate wok op snd .dnpted Mr. Houston a resolution calling on the Prea idem to furnish the number and causes of deseztioas from the Navy since th pos sage oi u.e ac, proviumg ior it.e cmcieu ' a f 1 n u A. ' 1. V1 The Senate adjourned. Houee. Mr. Grow, from the Committee on Ter ; ruories reponeu a diu nsing me oounua ' - . - iC . 1 I t I . 1 1 1 1 ries of .Minnesota anl anthorizina the . - o people thereof to form for themselves a Constitution ami Male uoTernmeni. , r ... .. , ,. r The bill provides for the admission cf - . .1 1 Ul.musnl. inln I iu l.ninn nn Tnnt ins I . M . . , " with the original States according to the , - -, federal constitution, and lor an elrction . I kulil nn lh fif.l Mnnrlif in Inns - " - - IJT U COI1 c li I IUI1 IU lUflll B OiülB CH115U- taüon. aud ill event of the people deci- oing m lavur ui a omr guycrumen.. ine Marshall proceed to take the census of Minnesota with a view ol ascertaining i Iiis nninhAI of r n r e - p n t a 1 1 V f'S she is prt u "nd" Vh. n r.n, 'nana w' i mm Th ..m ninrUinn in in thil hill . ; in former ones of a sim.lar cnaracter rel- alive to public lands for education, s5cc, to be assented to as obligarory on bol; Mini-esota and the L tilted states, Mr- Grow said the proposed Stale em , n'ces iu.uuo square m..re, .rawing cm J . - - a a of the bouudary line 90.000 square miles to be hereafter erected into a govern - , l.. .i.. nnuh meni uy uto iniuan name m.mmu. I . , m. - S . s 1 Mr. rne.p am noi aesire 10 impece 1 . .... .,s . , , I - .... . . - .ne progress Ol ma uiu, uu i jiiru 10 w . I. .... kn m iKo nrnnnoil tarsi. ----r; f ,r . " lory lies west of the Mississippi R.ver. Mr. lirow replied aoout tnree-iourins. Mr Grow movad that the bill be re - --- - committed; pendiug which the House took up the bill, authorizing the inhabi tants of Oregon to forma constitution nnd State Goyernment preliminary to ad m ss.on loto ths L niou. The provisions of the bill, with the exception of the boundaries .re similar to those in the an exemplification of the old prrverb M.nuesota bul. gn es one Represent A shor, horse ja ooq .J ., tive in Congress. aaaaaaaaaaaaBMBaaaaaaaBBBBBBBBBB Mr, Grow said the'bill gives Oregon' mun n, . n. 53 000 square miles; and that ths po;,u- THE WATEI-Cl RE JOIUML F9R 1S57 lation now was about 90,000 Devote. I to Physiology, Hydropathy, and the Mr. Wh tney w shed to confine the . . .a - ' I O , voting to cmzna ol the United Ma tes. He wouiu uo ivnat ne couiu to prevent American cit.xens mr. iane repneu mat me laws oi ure- gou did not allow foreigners to vote, nor j do they claim that privilege. Mr, numpnrey marsr.au onereu an a m.mlraent whkh wss ogrted to or . vote ' i h lr t inn of delepa tea tn frame a con - - - o I ...- . . . f . I : SlllUUOn to citizens of tho t fitted Slates. Mr. Phelns said that Mr. Grow had frequently advocated the sanctity of co.n- p.c.. . 1 h. (Phrlr.) -ijWl. whether Mr. Grow believed in lhe sacred I a a . 1 II..-.-. Al l . Uess of the ordinance of 1787 Mr. Grow replied, certainly. Mr. Phelps resumed, saying that by the 5th article of that ordinance, provis ion was made for five Statea out the Northweat Territory which have long nince been organized. Now another was proposed, Mr. Grow thought tnat this came with bad grace from Phelps considering the Platte country was taken and included within the limits of Missouri. Mr. Phelps explained. He did not re gird the ordinance of 1787 or the com promise oi lozv as sacreu wuiu -... v a. r . . w..K.a Minni-aftia Mr. Boyce asked whether Minnesota had sufficient poputslion ror a state. promise of 1820 as sacred compacts a - aAaa. ä ST Mr. Grow said that n woum oc aoooi ..... ui i the size of Missouri and that her popu lation was between 176, COO flu" 2C0, 000. A motion to table the bill was ther. voted down by a large majority. The bill was then parsed by a vote ef 96 to 73 i , G Grow, from the Committee on ! Territories, reported a bill for the relief i of the people of Kansas, . declaring all purported laws passed by the Legislature ; resident of his ejection district. Fi nea from fto nnn tn äo ,no ,t : : ! , f m , , , mn,.. ,' T , - ßmj I . . Ml - m imposeu cn niegai voters, tor disturbance or control of the polls by arm-.d or orran aa a j ize.l bsnds, snd for wilful reception of il legal voles by those appointed to recsivo thm. Mr. Cüngham moved to lay the bill on , the table, but tho House refused to do so , by a vote of 86 to G2 Mr. Kunde said he could not consent to SiVtop away the whole code of Kansas laws end nppealcd to Mr. Grow to with- '. draw his demand for the previous ques- ; tton that he (Mr Kunde) might offer a I..I.I.. I I.-. -11 .. I s auusuiuic repealing an UÜU0I10US JWfl Mr. Campbell, of Ohio. , mke an amendment allowin r;ii,..nr ih-. TT:-.i c " iU k g none but cilizansof the Lmted States to vote. j Mr. Letcher wanted the bill to go wiiere u couia ue seen and discuised. Cold. or every mile that we leave the sur face of our earth thV mn ..... -i - I - w lf uiiiia I h i i a ; fioerePS. At fortv-fii, mrt Jtt r. 1 IIVIII I lhe fflube W A 0S Kavnn.l tk. .a IL1 I o n w w r- J sue a innRnnara ; ,d ellr (icllj 8pe,king jnl0 t : E!" T"""!' -. , b'"- v " oiiu uere cciu reisns in n itg s . , r . taEA 1. , . , , L a " vs tu ll; SaÄS 'Z j Cirde i9 from 4Q tQ w d ! zerQi anJ her. manT M .. projuced. In ,he rhpi,.i i.k. ,he r,r, atest cold lhat rn nrnin I . . ... . . lUVUIItUlli I, w r I aoout lou aegtees below zero. At this temperature, caibonic gas becomes a solid substance like mow. If touched, it pro- Ms.... s .ss oiiui cud.! on ine skid as a reJ hol c;q.Jb u blister. th, u TTiv a nv a burn. Quicksilver or mercury freezes at iorty ocgreei below zero: that is 7a ' A m tm r m a m ka I r . mm V, a . . . n'9 wsww iUO iempra u re at which tmr rra, .k .- i n,cn " sstav. mu 8J1IU met'CUrV mit .1 . . . J 111 w tnen oe treated as other metals, ham- m.r.j . Imm s..tsi-i nun luccii. jr mdllC lllfO ; in-i ne - . guch spoons would, however melt in IIICII ill water as warm as ice. It is pretty c would annear litre w. ;i -n..w i : lt. i j ... ,a I 7 " . 8 rock' P 'P"". we hnve npvpr mi i:j:a.j 1 j ... . . ' uiiuiUCO. which wou. appear like a block of transparent . crygtali hydrogen gas would become quite j solid; and resemble a metsl- e .hnM be able to turn butter in a lathe like a j piece of ivory; and the fragrant odors of ! flowers would have to be mado hot before .I " iaa auu dUl l , tney Wonld velJ Derfum. ti,4M if, . few 0f the astonishing effects of coli , S(ptimua PreS8c. ß ry-3- 1 rT.,m.. :. t -- ....... K.. iivc in a ureim a I v , 'ii.ii Uli IIL.H 111 m r. rp.m three rate nnr. f a - 1 i --.., V.S1S.SUS auuuici lean, ann I 1 . ' ta mira Diinu. He sent for a learned Bole- i mien gipsy to interpret the dream "The , fal rit," she answered is n,r i . lh TOi-rP'me hiuhict, mc lean rai is vour people and .k. blind rai i. .,-1 1 ' VCT A Miss ' Steed. jslalurp- havi ,atel marrjed m 1 the nme of .tCur f , ' ... n'' f' Ja.WC.ek.8 a lady cf brief ' iti 11 r. 1 1 1 1 1 w 1 1 ra m a r it a r . i i.nw n 1 .1 re do. u. ....... f mLJ-i.T ." wu1 W'yng. i I ItlStFÄ tl niT t hf (fnmsn cvefam. a r?a.:jÄ C " 'IIIIM JLCIH ft VIIAIUC tO Health and Longevity. Published month; v. 1 1 1 tiai ia 1 1 iif np mi man ci at ?i a year. , . ,c" n our uieat w ant. V tall O ii lH 11 II n n 1 v n v a hr riAtaLad m Jr n . ! L.ws of Ltfe .nJ the c.urof Dis whichare clearlv presented in Re Water r-... Journal. Particular directions are giren for the treatment of ordinary eases at home so that all may apply it. Believing Health to be the basis of all happiness, we relr on the friends of good health to place a copv of the water-Cure Journal in everr family. Now is the time to subscribe. THE AMERICAN PflROOIiOGlCIL JOLJLVAL Ievoed to Phrenoloey. Phvsioloev. M.-e anjstn, Education, Agriculture, the Natural i SÄbSIT JKt lished monthly at One Dollar a year. Everv Family, and especially all young men end women, should hare a copy. HT Young men about launching forth npot the actiyites of life, and aniiousto start rifht, and understand their course, will find this Journal a friend and monitor, to encourage them in rtrhim shield them fmm vir mA . :." :r, . w ilife. The various occupations wju be it sujfsed in the bght of Phrenology and Phyi ology, so that every one may know in what ' pursuit be would be most likely to succeed rrBi.rr.HLas. Job Work Havine recoally received lanre addition-tn otir job office, in tbe way of Job and Card - - .. , , - .r ' . . JT" TyPe r latest and rnnlTmr il iliian. BPB m (o eTvcn iob,J Jy tiearripuou n a srvle inferior o na othnr iBonsnmcni m rr-nrim m.isina. f t 4 J